Stimulating images of brightly colored objects float across the screen accompanied by entertaining sound effects and the masterful and melodic tones of Mozart. Aimed at children from one to 36 months, this video joins its counterparts Baby Einstein and Baby Bach in promoting the notion that exposure to the stimulus of classical music can help promote brain development in such areas as verbal ability, spatial intelligence, creativity, and memory. Musical selections include excerpts from several of Mozart's piano sonatas, concertos, and symphonies, specially arranged to appeal to infant and toddler ears. ~ Kathryn Tamms, Rovi
Rent movies and games by mail without a monthly subscription and pay only for the movies and games you want. Blockbuster By Mail Subscribers can use it to get even more rentals each month. You'll have 7 days to watch, then return in the prepaid mailer.
No subscription required. Usually ships in 24 hours.
Blockbuster Instant Video
Watch thousands of movies instantly on your TV, tablet, mobile phone or computer with no monthly subscription.
You pay only for what you watch.
All these Baby Einstein movies look like they were made in someone's basement. They basically just show toys and objects moving along with music. My little guy is 8 months old and doesn't watch any tv. But when he is sleepy he will sit in my lap and watch this and fall asleep. I don't really like the movie, but my baby does and that is what counts!
I have a 20 month old and watch a lot of movies while we're home all day long since I work evenings. I got this one for him thinking it would be good to catch his attention, but it didn't. He looked at it maybe twice the whole way through. I got a movie out of the bargain bin at Wal-mart called Baby Prodigy, and it's very similar to this, but it works! If you can find that one, get it instead.